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Jubilee Center for Excellence in Education
The Jubilee Center for Excellence in Education (JCEE) was founded in 1998, to enhance national and regional standards for education by utilizing advanced educational technology and state-of-the-art testing tools.

In Jordan, the JCEE pioneered the use of technology in education through training students and teachers on Robotics, STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts and Math) and the Great Exploration of Math and Science (GEMS) among other programs, with accreditation from international institutions such as Berkeley University, USA and the First Lego League (FLL).  The center also organizes both national and regional competitions in these fields such as F1 in Schools, the annual Arab Robotics championship and the annual National Robotics competition.

The JCEE approach has been instrumental in addressing educational challenges that transform young men and women, particularly those from marginalized populations, from test-takers to analytical and creative problem solvers who find solutions to the challenges faced within their communities, countries and the world at large. Thousands of students and teachers throughout Jordan and 11 Arab countries have been equipped with the knowledge, skills, and attitudes necessary for the evolving requirements of the competitive global labor market. Moreover, teachers acquire skills to enhance teamwork, boost students’ analytical potential, research proficiency and self-learning capacity.


Inclusion and equal opportunities are also fundamental to the JCEE programs. Female participation in all activities exceeds 50%, encouraging female engagement to seek future careers in science and technology fields. To mainstream quality education to students with disabilities, the JCEE developed a novel STEM curriculum in Braille as well as a program for the hearing impaired.

Albert Einstein German Academic Refugee Initiative Fund (DAFI)

For over two decades the Jubilee education programs have focused on nurturing the academic and leadership potential of meritorious scholarship students from diverse cultural and socio-economic backgrounds. Since 2009, through the Albert Einstein German Academic Refugee Initiative Fund (DAFI), our work has extended to embrace aspiring youth who are seeking safe haven in our country- Jordan.

In partnership with the UNHCR, young refugees are given the opportunity to lead fulfilled and dignified lives whether in their host communities or in their country of origin, by providing them with scholarships at Jordanian universities along with well-being and life skills support programs.

To date, 308 refugee students graduated, with 501 Syrian, Iraqi, Yemeni and Sudanese students currently enrolled in various specializations, out of which 61% are females.

The King Hussein Science Garden

A pioneering national project, the King Hussein Science Garden was established in 2003, to bring science and technology to the forefront of education. Annually, the garden provides thousands of students from public and private schools with ‘learning–through–play’ and hands-on experiments. Many basic scientific and technological principles, laws and phenomena are explored or simulated in zones, including force and motion, meteorology, solar energy, Foucault pendulums, and astron­omy, along with the engineering, design and electronics labs. Virtual reality, nuclear and photography labs will soon be operational.

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